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October 07, 1986 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-10-07

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 7, 1986

Nancy won't
attend summit

Washington (AP) - President
Reagan sought yesterday to
dispel what he termed "inaccurate
speculation and false hopes" that
his summit with the Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev will lead to new
superpower agreements.
Reagan also. said he would
confront Gorbachev in Iceland this
weekend on the Soviet Union's
continued military operations in
Afghanistan and "unceasing" human
rights violations.
reinforced Reagan's view that the
summit was a working session, by
announcing that Nancy Reagan
would remain behind in
Washington, despite plans by
Gorbachev's wife to go to Iceland.
Until Raisa Gorbachev's plans
were revealed on Icelandic
television, the United States had no
inlking that she would accompany
her husband to the hastily-called
superpower summit, White House
spokesman Larry Speakes said.

The Icelandic government
confirmed that it was notified on
Sunday of Mrs. Gorbachev's plans,
and that she would be the guest of
Edda Hermannsson, the prime
minister's wife.
"WE WERE surprised that
Mrs. Gorbachev is coming," said
White House spokesman Larry
Speakes. "It was our understanding
that this meeting was to be brief, a
limited number of people traveling.
It was to be a straightforward
business meeting with very little, if
any, social activity connected with
Minutes later, as they spoke to
an anti-drug abuse group in the
White House Rose Garden, Reagan
and his wife were asked whether the
American first lady would now be
included in the U.S. entourage atj
the summit.
"No," they declared in unison.
MRS. REAGAN shrugged
and smiled when asked why she
wouldn't go to Reykjavik.

Associted Press
First lady Nancy Reagan shrugs yesterday in the White House Rose Gar-
den, when asked by reporters as to why she wasn't going to attend the up-
coming meeting in Iceland between her husband, President Reagan and
Soviet Secretary General Gorbachev. Mrs. Gorbachev has announced she
will attend the session with her husband.

Apley bel
(Continued from Page 1)
development. He said many
businesses of this type are coming
to Ann Arbor, but that Pollack
voted against it.
Pollack said she could not
comment on the vote Apley
mentioned because she was not sure
which vote he took issue with.
SHE CITED her work on behalf
of the University as one of her
strong points and noted that the
higher education field is the biggest

ieves ccm unseat

single employer in Washtenaw
"I'm very comfortable with my
record and proud of what I've
accomplished," she said. "I'm
running on my record as well as my
unfinished business."
LSA sophomore Debbie
Buchholtz, Youth Campaign
Coordinator for the Apley
campaign, said Apley has received a
"very positive" response among
students. She said she worked for

her local senator over the summer
and saw how the Legislature
worked. She met Apley and found
that she supported "all of his stands
on issues." That, coupled with her
dislike for Pollack, led her to join
the Apley campaign.
Buchholtz said she thinks Apley
has a good chance of defeating
Pollack because /'she can't
effectively represent the district.
She's blunt and uncooperative and

people don't like her." But, she
said, it is difficult to get college
students involved in political
campaigns because they have so
much to do.
Washtenaw County Democratic
Party Chairman Sheila Cum-
oerworth said, "Lana's pretty well
supported by a wide spectrum of
people from both parties" in
Washtenaw County.

Man lives In dorm
1ounge for a month
(Continued from Page1) . Sunday? Maintanance is not that
was arrested. Roseman identified dedicated."
the man and the keys that had been
stolen.OT E Stogthwaa
Roseman recovered some shirts OTHERS thought he was a
and pants, but they "smelled so bad student.
I just threw them. out. You "Everyone's seen him around.
wouldn't believe how bad they Everyone thought he lived here,"
smelled. I didn't even want to wash said Roseman. Some just thought
them I idnt wnt t cary hem he was a student from another floor.
them. I didn't want, to carry them Richard Lara, a resident, recalled
to the lau nroom.trecovered his seeing "the lounger." "He was
laying there half-dead, half-asleep
stereo. watching 'Leave it to Beaver' (in
According to Armstrong's the lounge). And I thought, 'What
memo, which begins "Yes, truth is is that smell?' I assumed it was
stranger than fiction," some from outside. Later, I realized it
residents "thought this guy was was him."
with maintanence. . . that it was "Sometimes college students let
cool for him to be watching TV in daily hygeine and bathing go," he
our lounge. On a Saturday or a said.
City OKs addition

Hostages' families: Reagan
should know who captors are
Relatives of two American hostages said President Reagan should.
know who is holding their loved ones in Lebanon, while a forme;
hostage suggested that the U.S. government take out a newspaper ad to:
locate the captors.
"We know who has my father, basically," Eric Jacobsen, son of
American University administrator David Jacobsen, said Sunday on the
CBS News program "Face the Nation." "We hear rumors all the time
and they all coincide.
"You'd have to have your fingers in your ears not to know who to.
go to and talk to."
Last week, the radical Shiite Moslem group Islamic Jihad released'
videotapes in which journalist Terry Anderson and Jacobsen bitterly
criticized the U.S. government's effort , or lack of it , to obtain their'
release and contrasted it with the successful effort to free U.S. News and
World Report correspondent Nicholas Daniloff from Soviet custody.
At a news conference in Denver on Sunday, the Rev. Lawrence
Jenco, who was held captive with Anderson and Jacobsen until being
released in July, said Reagan could easily find out who the kidnappers
Educators endorse Blanchard,
Seven education groups, including the state's two largest teacher
unions, and the Small Business Association of Michigan endorsed
Democratic Gov. James Blanchard for re-election yesterday.
The seven groups representing kindergarten-through-12th grade
education supported Blanchard because of his commitment to increased.
financing for and improvement of programs in education, spokespeople
"I think the fact that we have come together and have'agreed that'
Blanchard has been for education and therefore education is going to be
for Blanchard is a unique situation,"-said Don Elliott, president of the'
Michigan Association of School Administrators.
SBA Executive Director John Galles said the business group was
surprised by Blanchard's attention to small business concerns during his
first term.
Cancer greater among poor
Poor people run higher risks of getting cancer and dying from it,
according to an American Cancer Society report and a new study.
Among the reasons are cigarette smoking and a tendency for cancers
to be caught at later, less curable stages among the poor, scientists said.
Research had previously found disparities between blacks and whites
on the frequency and deadlines of cancers, but a re-analysis shows that
much of that effect really comes from differences in socioeconomic
status, said Dr. Harold Freeman, chairman of the committee that
produced the report.
"You can clearly show that poor peopledevelop cancer more and die
more from cancer simply because they 're poor. It means you have to
reassess how you're confronting the problem as a nation and as a cancer
society,"said Freeman, director of the surgery department at Harlem
Hospital Center in New York.
In terms of getting particualr cancers, he said, poor people show
higher rates of cancer of the lung, cervix, and esophagus.
DeLorean fraud trial begins
The federal racketeering trial of John De Lorean began yesterday with
the task of selecting 12 jurors to determine if the former automaker
defrauded investors of $8.9 million. - .
A grand jurylast year accused De Loren of diverting the money
from the research arm of his De Lorean Motor Co., which built
stainless-steel sports cars in Northern Ireland, and using it to repay
loans, buy jewelry and be used for other personal purposes.
"This isn't exactly the homecoming I was expecting," the former
General Motors Corp. executive said as he entered the federal courthouse
in downtown Detroit.
Referring to his 1984 trial and acquittal in Los Angeles on cocaine
distribution charges, De Lorean said, "They framed me in L.A., and
they're doing the same thing here."
De Lorean Motor, a Michigan corporation founded in 1975, fell into
financial difficulty shortly after production began in 1981, and filed for
bankruptcy the next year.
Businesses ignore technology,
AT&T chairman warns
The technology for the Dick Tracy two-way TV wristwatch may not
exist yet, but other electronic marvels are within the grasp of U.S
business and are simply being ignored, AT&T's chairman said
American Telephone and Telegraph Co. Chairman James Olson

warned that the failure of U.S. business to jump on technological
developments is hampering its ability to maintain a strong
manufacturing base and compete in the world market.
"I don't think the answer is building walls around the United States.
I don't think protectionism is the long-term solution to our problem,'
Olson said. "We have to make sure the rest of the world opens up
their markets like the U.S. market is open."
Even when American business has taken advantage of advanced
information technologies, it hasn't established standards that let various
systems communicate with each other, Olson said.
Vol. XCVII - No. 24
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday
through Friday during the fall and winter terms. Subscription rates:
September through April-$18 in Ann Arbor; $35 outside the city.'
One term-$10 in town; $20 outside the city.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and;
subscribes to Pacific News Service and the Los Angeles Times
Editor in Chief....................ERIC MATTSON SPORTS STAFF: Paul Dodd, Liam Flaherty,
ManagingtEditor. RACHEL GOTTLIEB Jon Hartmann,rDarren Jasey, Julie banger,
News Editor ...............JERRY MARKON Christian Martin, Eric Maxson, Greg
City Editor....................CHRISTY RIEDEL McDonald, Scott Miller, Greg Molzon, Jerry
Features Editor .........AMY MINDELL Muth, Adam Ochlis, Lisa Poutans, Jeff Rush,
NEWS STAFF: Eve Becker, Melissa Birks, Adam Schefter, Scott Shaffer, Pete Steinert,w
Laura Bischoff, Rebecca Blumenstein, Nancy Douglas Volan.
Braiman, Marc Carrel, Harish Chand, Dov PHOTO STAFF: Leslie Boorstein, JaKim,
CohdenhzTimartnDaly kRo LEa GreElen, Scott Lituchy, John Munson, Dean Randazzo,
Fiedelholtz, Martin Frank, Lisa Green, Peter Ross, Chris Twigg.
Stephen Gregory, Mary Chris Jaklevic, Philip
Levy, Michael Lustig, Kery Murakami, Peter Weekend Editor ..........BILL MARSH
Oerner, Eugene Pak, Martha Sevetson, Wendy List Editor..,.....KATHERINE HANSEN
Sharp, Susanne Skubik, Naomi Wax. Business Manager.......MASON FRANKLIN
Opinion Page Editor ...........KAREN KLEIN Sales Manager.........DIANE BLOOM
Associate Opinion Page Finance Manager..REBECCA LAWRENCE
Editor.................................HENRY PARK Classified Manager......GAYLA BROCKMAN
Chinnock, Gayle Kirshenbaum, Peter Ass't Classified Manager..GAYLE SHAPIRO
Mooney. Caleb Southworth.
Arts Editor..........NOELLE BROWER DISPLAY SALES: Barb Calderoni, Irit
Associate Arts Editor.......REBECCA CHUNG Elrand, Lisa Gnas, Melissa Hambrick, Alan
Music.................................BETH FERTIG Heyman, Julie Kromholz, Anne Kubek,
Film..................................KURT SERBUS Wendy Lewis, Jason Liss, Laura Martin, Scott
Books......................SUSANNE MISENCIK Metcalf, Renae Morrissey, Carolyn Rands,

(Continued from Page 1)
positive and socially benign
organization," said Jeff Epton
(D-3rd ward). Area residents also
support the expansion Epton added.
Groups in the Hill Street area, such
as the North Burns Park

Watch for it in
0ie icbt-gan B Hilu

Association, have endorsed the
renovation, saying it will improve
both Hillel and the neighborhood.
In another action, the council
also passed a resolution which
proclaimed this week (October 5-
11) Mental Illness Awareness week.
Mayor Ed Pierce proposed the
resolution to promote
understanding and to reduce the
stigma of mentally ill patients and
their families.
The council also approved a
committee and program for an Ann
Arbor United Nations Day, on
October 24 and 25. The United
Nations Day will include a dinner,
workshop, and lecture for
international students and the
community. The program will
include a speech by Ali Mazrui, a
University professor who has
produced a documentary on Africans
which will air today on PBS.
The UN Day will be sponsored
by University and city groups
including the University Inter-
national Center and the Interfaith

Me and my shadow Associated Press
Sculptor Gene Kangas has drawn fire for his work, "Door," which was
made for the Cleveland State University campus. Critics say it shows a
man being sent off the work by his wife and is sexist.
PBS series narrated by
'u' prof elicits debate


Come Celebrate With Us!
Sunday Worship Service- loam
Angell Elementary School
(1608 S. University -1 block east of Washtenaw)

(Continued from Page 1)
On September 3 the National
Endowment for the Humanities
asked PBS to "remove credits
attributed to the NEH" and to "emit
any reference to the NEH as a
funder" for the series, according to
Noel Milan, NEH Media Relations
Officer in Washington, D.C. But
the NEH's initial $615,000
contribution to the series was not
THE NE H'S letter to WETA,
Washingon D.C.'s public
television station, said, "worse than
unbalanced, this film frequently
degenerates into anti-Western
diatribe. When you seek funding
from the NEH... standard balances

of objectivity are demanded."
The NEH referred to the series as
"one man's soapbox," but Beller
countered: "The Africans an
insider's view of Africa...it provides
the viewpoint of a participating
observer (Mazrui)" and called it
"healthy commentary."
She said PBS' response to the
NEH was that it is "offensive that
PBS should not be allowed to
criticize government or Western
MAZRUI, WHO narrates all
nine segments of the series, was
born in Kenya, had a Muslim
upbringing, and a Western
education. He earned a Bachelor's
Degree from the University of
Manchester, England and a doctorate
from Oxford University. He came

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